Enfield's Symetra Financial Plays Hooky To Reach Out To Worthy Cause - National Multiple Sclerosis Society

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The Connecticut Chapter strives to provide knowledge and assistance to help people with MS and their families maintain the highest possible quality of life. These goals are achieved through vital national and local programs.

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Enfield's Symetra Financial Plays Hooky To Reach Out To Worthy Cause

July 1, 2013

Kate Moore, outreach coordinator for the National MS Society, Connecticut Chapter, poses with community outreach volunteers (left) Emily Li, Manchester, and (right) Eric Berenson, Windsor. Li, an actuary, and Berenson, a business system specialist unit manager, work at Symetra Life Insurance Company, which is located in Enfield. The pair are members of Symetra’s community outreach program in which staff volunteer to help out at local charities. Not pictured is volunteer Latoya Keatts, who lives in Hartford and serves as an LTD absence management specialist with Symetra. Moore, Wethersfield, who has been on staff with the Hartford-based  charity for about a year, coordinates volunteers and oversees the chapter’s Do It Yourself fundraising program. For more information on Symetra, visit www.symetra.com. For more information on multiple sclerosis, its effects and the many ways to get involved, visitwww.ctfightsMS.org.

About the Connecticut Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Society

The Connecticut Chapter strives to provide knowledge and assistance to help people with MS and their families maintain the highest possible quality of life. These goals are achieved through vital national and local programs.

About Multiple Sclerosis

Multiple sclerosis, an unpredictable, often disabling disease of the central nervous system, interrupts the flow of information within the brain, and between the brain and body. Symptoms range from numbness and tingling to blindness and paralysis. The progress, severity and specific symptoms of MS in any one person cannot yet be predicted, but advances in research and treatment are moving us closer to a world free of MS. Most people with MS are diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 50, with at least two to three times more women than men being diagnosed with the disease. MS affects more than 2.3 million people worldwide.

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